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lfFWi- -'- -- -??& Sy- iiv-f gji .jtV -W-- iP'JiCw-cS3S,T--l. -v.- .-. - -4rr rjsasv-?: , THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC. WORLD'S FAIR NOIA OPEN CLOSES DEC 1. COMPETENT H0USE6IRLS 1 a PAGES Kay be secured through a Bh avf TO-DAY I puouc nub J" 14 Word) er Less le. Any druggist will take roar Ad. -. J In SI. Loals, Oee Cent T T T (I K Ontalde St. Loots. Twi J. -Lit J. J .Li J 0n Tra01. Three Ceo t. NINETY-SEVENTH YEAB. TUESDAY, MORNING, OCTOBER 25, 1904. O CBtS. Cents. w i SEE WEDNESDAY'S REPUBLIC FOR MERCHANTS' MIDWEEK ANNOUNCEMENTS tWs ---B.fe&f1Ki I S s i m ft w. r. uV. r Ml m T YOUNG WOMEN HURT IN COLLISION Car Strikes Brougham Occupied by Misses Grace Moon and Ann Lee. COACHMAN BADLY INJURED. .Vehicle Dragged Fifty Feet and Demolished, While Occu pants Cling to Straps to Save Their Lives. Miss Grace Moon, daughter of Joseph TV. Moon of No. 24 Washington terrace, Rod her jraest. Miss Ann "Lee of Pltts hurg, were painfully hurt and Daniel Kel ly, the coachman, perhaps fatally Injured In the collision of a street car with their brougham yesterday afternoon. The car. which was of the Delmar Gar den division of the Olive street line, crashed Into the vehicle at 'Whlttler and $ Olive streets about 4:20 o'clock. Miss Moon. 'with Miss Lee. who has been her guest at the Washington terrace home for the past few days, were driving to the city to meet Mr. Moon, who Is presi dent of the Joseph Vf. Moon Buggy Com toSST and a. dfrertnr of h Mtamirt Tmt Company, with the intention of carrying him home In the brougham. They occu pied the rear seat, while Kelly, the coach man, was drivuyr. j.ne carnage was going east on ouve Btreet As Kelly approached Whlttler street. It was his Intention to turn south en the latter thoroughfare, and just be fore reaching the Intersection an east bound Olive street car came up behind bis team and passed him, and It Is evident that he at once turned the team to the south Just as tho eastbound car brushed by the heads of the horses. As the team reached the westbound ,. track the Delmar Garden car came dash ing down and struck the horses and the running gear of the brougham. DRIVER HURLED TO PAVEMENT. Kelly was hurled to the pavement and and the car continued on its Journey, dragging la frost of It the horses and the splintered v brougham, and was not -brought to a-stop until, it 4md. proceeded a hundred feet up -the track. a. By this time the frightened horses Baa j " "detached themselves from the carriage M and broke away, while the remnants of M fir vehicles were thrown to one aide of the track. Spectators of the accident rushed to the l rescue of the occupants of the wrecked brougham, and found both Miss Moon and Miss Dee thoroughly frightened and bruised about the head, but not uncon scious. They were carried into a near-by grocery where attention was given their Injuries. From the statement of Miss Moon It seems that she seized the strap at the top of the brougham and preserved her equilibrium. Miss Dee was-hurled into the corner of the rear seat by the force of the collision. EYery circumstance points to the fact that both young women had a most narrow escape from death. They later went home on a street car. The coachman, Daniel Kelly, was taken Into a drue store at the corner of Whit tier and Olive streets and a physician was summoned, who attended him until an am- ulance arrived which conveyed him to the City Hospital. He was later removed to Centenary Hospital at No. 2313 Dawton avenue by order of his employe, where Doctor French is attending him.- Exam ination shows that his right lee Is broken, at least f"o ribs are broken, and he Is STrfferinc from Internal injuries. Lste l.iit night the hospital authorities stated that h" condition was critical and that while he would probably live through the night, he had received very dangerous Injuries. , Kelly is about 45 years old, and had been in tho employ of the Moon family for an extended period. He had the com plete confidence of the entire family as a coachman, and is highly esteemed by them. The horses were caught further up the street and were found to be badly cut and bruised, and one of the team may have received fatal Injuries. The accident recalls a similar occurrence M a year ago, when Mr. and Mrs. Moon driving in their carriage were struck by a Taylor avenue car and at that time barely escaped instant death. Both were seriously injured and were confined to their rooms for several weeks. EXCITED WOMAN " SCATTERS JEWELS JV7atches, Diamonds and Money Spread Over Olympic Theater Balcony. A handsomely gowned woman became excited at the Olympic Theater last even ing; and, throwinx her purse at one of the ushers, followed this act by taking off her watch and diamonds and throwing them upon the floor. No one knew the woman. She went to the theater alone, secured a ticket for the balcony, and seemed to be deeply in terested in the play. Suddenly, seeing an usher standing near, she hurled her purse at him. then, tmkinr off her watch, studded 3 wild, otaaonos. tnrew una ai ura uuk .. .. .. . .. ., ,. Calso. Not satisfied with this, she then took 4s. three or four Tings off ber fingers, two of them t"tnnin) diamonds, and tlirew- tfcem across the seats. - ,Tbe ushers :pteked sp the parse and 'Jewels aaa save them back to the wom- ' Jen,-who scale threw them away. Fearing weald -'create A scene, the miners gathered up the Jewels ana me was taken downstairs. She stooo aeietsaia of-the theater for a time. asTeral souvenirs, then boarded a m V atranrer abont the. house, as " - - the doorkeeper nor tbsaaftJers.Br attaches of the thee- RESCUES WIFE M DOWNING Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Halm's Boat Sinks in Oglea Lake. SWIMMER'S STRENGTH TAXED. Conple Go to the Bottom, but Husband's Power Returns in a Desperate Feat Charles A. Hahn, secretary of the Rauscb Milling Company of Belleville, and his wife narrowly escaped being drowned yesterday afternoon In Ogles Lake, about five miles from Belleville. Had it not been for Hahn's skill as a swimmer, both he and his wife would have perished, as there was no assistance in sight and their boat had sunk. Mrs. Hahn's anxiety to. land her first catch of the day caused the catastrophe. The couplo had been fishing for several hours with Indifferent success, but finally Sirs. Hahn's polo swung about and the lino was carried under the boat. "At last, I have caught something!" sho remarked to her husband, as she leaned far over the side of the boat In a des perate effort to land her catch. She pulled and tugged at the line for several mo ments while her husband looked on in high glee. iinally she called for help. Just as he was leaning over to lend her assistance, she lost her balance and fell into the water, turning the boat over and throw ing her husband In after her. Hahn is an excellent swimmer, but his wife was thor oughly frightened and when she came to the surface she clutched his shoulders and hung on desperately. The couple were fully thirty yards from the shore. Hahn shouted for help and struck out for the shore with his human freight, heavily handicapped by his win ter clothing, which he had donned. Several times he almost gave up and on the way to the shore he had his wife throw off a cloak which she was wearing. This lightened his burden considerably.. When several yards from the shore his sti eug Ih'xare- oat snd-'he Bank to the bot tom with his wife clllKliut.to hlnu Luck ily, the water was shallow and his feet struck bottom and he stood upright and waded to the land. His wife was uncon scious, and it took several" minutes to re suscitate her. They were taken to the Ogles homestead, where the services of a physician was called. Mrs. Hahn Is suffering considera bly from the shock. MARTIAL LAW AT BERKLEY, VA. One Negro Lynched, One Shot by Soldiers, One Bayoneted. Norfolk. Vt, Oct. 24.-At Berkley this evening, a negro, named Blount, injured a policeman in a fight. An indignant crowd afterwards took him from officers and lynched him. To-night the town is under martial law. One negro refused to obey orders to move on and was bayoneted. He is not seriously hurt. Two -militiamen called upon a negro seen crobslng a lot to halt. In reply he opened lire on them and they replied. The negro fired three times and fell in front of the soldiers' fire. As they rushed toward him he Jumped up and ran. escaping in the darkness. It is thought he is wounded. There is an ugly undercurrent of feeling existing among the negroes of the town. LEADING TOPICS TO-DAY'SREPUBLIC GRAIN CLOSED: ST. LOUIS-WHEAT LISTS: DEC. CORN Hc BID. CHICAGO DEC WHEAT .154 ASKED; DEC. CORN 4Sc ASKED. Fer MUsourl and Illinois Fair and colder Tuesday. Fair Weaneeaar. Page, t, England Complains to Russia. C. A. Hahn Rescues Wife From Drowning. 2. Republicans Are Losing Confidence. Offers COO Reward for Miss Wood cock's Slayer. X. St. Louis County Republicans Alarmed. 4. Morris Dies at Hospital.' Police Aro Proud of Their Record. Thousands Pay Tribute to Shea and Dwyer. C Trusts Should Buy Election. Francs Receives 730 Grand Prizes. Busy Compiling Fair's History.., Has 184,000,000 Worth of Gold. C. Gould Interests Take Control. Visitors Registered at State Buildings. Father Sues for Children. 7. This Is Nebraska Day at the Fair. Exhibitors Want Explicit Medals. Men of Minions Exhibit Poultry. C Editorial. Society News. 9. Pistol Wound Fatal to Xouth. 10. The Republic's Dally Racing Form Chart U. Coaches at Tale Not Discouraged. Joplln Zinc Report. 12. The Republic's "Want" Ada. Birth, Marriage and Death Records. New Corporations.' IX. Rooms for Rent Ads. It. Llve-Stock Markets. - Elver News. IB. Financial, News. " Fear of War Stirs Up Wheat Market. Local -Wheat Futures Rally. IS. Publlo Reception for Dedication. Burns .to Death at Church Altar. New Thought Convention Opens To- Vaster number Confer. Jgjffc GREAT BRITAIN SENDS URGENT NOTE TO RUSSIA COMPLAINING OF ATTACK ON DEFENSELESS SHIPS; STRONG HINT THAT DELAY WILL NOT BE TOLERATED Russia. Prepares to Make Semiofficial Expression of Regret, but Awaits Report From Admiral Rojestvensky . Before Taking Any Decided Action. BRITISH JINGO PRESS LOVD IN ITS 1EMAND FOR. WAR London, Oct 24. Great Britain the Russian Government, officially- detailing the circumstances of tie amazing and unexplained attack by tho Russian second Pacific squadronfeuring the night of October 21 on British fishing The text of tho note has not been from the Foreign Office that It contains the significant announo tho situation Is one which. In the opinion of his Majesty s Gore: not brook delay." Meanwhile, the conservative public stratlve. As usual, the Jingo element demands war, and even in offii some go so far as to say that It may pending settlement of .the whole is explained, may not be necessary. l'UBLlO OPINION' UNANIMOUS AGAINST DIPIiOMATIO DELAY. Everywhere there is evidence of no time for the usual diplomatic dilly lay and no limit set by Russia to her tion for sufferers br what Kinc Edward himself terms "the n: action" of the Baltic squadron commanders. The King sent a message of sympathy to the Mayor of Hull LONDON CROWD HOOTS AMBASSADOR; TRIES TO BREAK'CARRIAGE WINDOWS. The deep resentment of the whole British people is reflected by an in cident at the Victoria Station to-night, on the arrival of Count Benckendorff from the Continent. I . An enormous crowd gathered and when the Ambassador appeared ho was loudly hooted. As his carriage was leaving the station, the crowd tried to break the windows of the vehicle. h There is no attempt anywhere among men of responsibilitjlto magnify tho occurrence into a deliberate act of war; but, in view of thijpresent in ability to find an explanation, there is being poured "upon the hjeads of the officers of the squadron a flood of invectives andy insinuation though -Incompetence first and thereafter complete panic is the most" generally ac cepted explanation. NO OFFICIAL WORD FROM RUSSIA; "i , NOTE OF REGRET IS EXPECTED. Thus far, no official word has beemreceived from St. Petersburg as to the attitude of theRussian Government The fact that it has been decided during the day to prepare a semiofficial note expressing the regret of the Russian Government and its willingness to make fnll reparation so soon as tho responsibility Is fixed was communicated by Associated Press to Lord Lansdowne"-and was the first information on the subject ho had received from St Petersburg. The absence during the day of Count Benckendorff, the Russian Ambassador, necessarily caused some delay, but the Russian Charge d'Affalres, who called at the Foreign Offices on request by note from Lord Lansdowner unofficially expressed deep regret and, as far as it was pos sible for him to go, gave assurance of speedy action by the Russian Govern ment IiANSDOWNE ASKS FOR INTERVIEW WITH THE RUSSIAN AMBASSADOR. Lord Lansdowne, in this interview, told M. Sansonoff, the Charge, that he desired to see Ambassador Benckendorff Tuesday morning. Lord Lans downe asked M. Sansonoff if he could offer any explanation of the affair, and the latter replied that he only knew what had appeared in the papers, and that he had not received any word up to that time from St Petersburg. Lord Lansdowne gave no suggestion as to what might be done in the matter. At the Russian Embassy it was stated that "the whole affair was so obviously a mistake, from whatever cause, that Russia's course was plainly dictated; namely, apology and ample compensation." All eyes are now turned toward St. Petersburg, awaiting word from the Russian Government HULL CORONER HEARS EVIDENCE , " AND ADJOURNS THE INQUEST. At the inquest at Hull it was stated that one vessel, the Crane, was sunk, and that four or five were more or less damaged. In the statement of the Coroner to the Jury, that official said it was a question of very grave and, possibly, international importance, but it would be their duty to find who were the murderers of the dead men. After the identification of the bodies, the inquest adjourned to November 2. The officials of the Admiralty say the captain of the Magpie did not exaggerate the situation in the statement he made yesterday. What is puz zling them most is that the Russian torpedo boats did not board nor ap proach within hailing distance of one of the trawling fleet It was suggested that the Russian squadron steamed away, believing that no damage had been done, but this, with many other suggestions, finds little credence, and falls to lessen the irritated amazement with which all the officials here regard the affair. ONE RUSSIAN SHD? REMAINED TO WATCH, BUT OFFERED NO AH) TO INJURED MEN. This feeling was aggravated later by the allegation, made by the fisher men at the Foreign Office, to the effect that the Russians detached a ship from the squadron and that she remained watching the trawlers until C o'clock on Saturday morning, without lowering a boat or rendering any assistance. "This is a most monstrous thing; a cruel outrage," said Sir Henry King, after he had been with his fishnrmer constituents to the Foreign Office. "For six hours the Russians lefi a ship to watch the damage they had occasioned, without assisting the victims. There is no possible excuse for the attack. The trawlers saw the squadron before midnight coming on in three lines, with all their lights showing. The leeward line, which, it is believed, was composed of colliers, steamed right through the fishing fleet When they had passed, a signal flashed out from tho leading ship of the port division, whereupon the two lines changed their course, bringing the trawlers on their starboard quarter, and, without the slightest warning, a broadside was fired. The squadron then steamed off, leaving one warship to watch the result of the operation." BRITISH WARSHIP ORDERED TO BE READY TO SAIL. A dispatch from St Johns, Newfoundland, says that the British ship Charybdls, Commodore Paget, received orders this evening to be in readiness to proceed to England on a moment's notice. The training-ship Calypso has been ordered to arrange for the mobilization of 500 men of the New foundland Naval Reserve. King Edward has sent to the Mayor of Hull ? 1,000 as his donation for the families of the victims of the North Sea firing. SHD? WITH RUSSIAN SUPPLIES SINKING AT BRITISH DOCK. ' The steamship Esperanza, which is due to sail from the Barry with pro visions for the .Russian Baltic fleet, was found to-day to-be in a sinking con dition, her hull having been pierced below the water line. Tho injury is not explained, bnt it must have been done to-day, and it Is suggested locally, that it is the wanton act of some man employed about the ship in resentment of tne ttonn aea jnciaent. - i to-day sent a long and urglnt note to boats In the North Sea. given out, but It is offl lly stated ent "that .ent, does and press are remarkatt undemon- .1 quarters be necessary to stop the aclQc fleet affair, though this extreme easure. It l I tho very positive opinion at this is be no de- - dallying; that there m apology or the extent compensa- arrantablo - & &irc mrtDicxnfsiosnrrcxi ce8RzrzsitFz&S7&: SQKDROH TO 111 VlE8iIiIOHTSR CRKFT, RELATIVE POSITIONS OF BRITISH AND RUSSIAN FLEETS. The Russians under Admiral RoJestvensky were leaving- the English channel last rtlght. A powerful squadron of British cruisers lies at Portsmouth, ready to sail in full strength at four hours' notice. Another squadron is cruising- off the coast of Scotland, lc close communication with shore. The British Channel Fleet Is at Gibraltar under Vice Admiral Lord Charles Bercsford. Still another British fleet is off Venice. RUSSIAN ENVOY IS HOOTED BY HOSTILE LONDON CROWD Count Benkendorff Chased From Station to Embassy, Where Cor don of Police Stops Roughs and Maintains Strict Guard Throughout the Night Ambassador Declines to Discuss Un pleasant Incident "Which Marks His Return From Celebrating! His Silver Wedding. AFFAIR MAKES DIPLOMATIC London, Oct. H Count Benkendorff, the Russian Ambassador, returned to London to-night from celebrating his silver wed ding with his wife's relatives in Silesia, and barely escaped assault from a crowd at the Victoria Station which tried to break his carriage windows and followed him almost Into the embassy. Fortunately for the issue of peace or war, nothing resulted; yet, throughout the nlEht a special force of police was compelled to guard the Russian Embassy. Count Benkendorff lias been regarded In official circles here as a friend of peace and he was ns much opposed as was Count Lamsdortf to the Russo-Japanese "War. Indeed, he Is almost an Anglophile in sentiment. There Is no doubt that Count Benken dorff was deeply hurt by to-night's demon stration. After cscaplne from the hostile crowd that met him at the station, he drove at a callop to tha embassy. Half a dozen rowdies followed, but the Ambassador arrived unharmed. His noisy pursuers encountered a cordon of police that bod been hurriedly dispatched to guard the embassy. After singing "Rule Britannia" the dis turbers dispersed, no arersts being; made, but the poUce continued to guard the embassy as if It were a British fortress. -With such vigilanco did they carry out their task that when Prince Sviatopolk- RUSSIA WAITS ON ROJESTVENSKY'S REPORT BEFORE TAKING ANY ACTION BT ASSOCIATED PRESS. St. Petersburg. Oct. St Midnight No official or unofficial explanation of the un fortunate affair off Dogger Bank Is forth coming up to this time, and the world must wait until to-morrow to hear Vice Admiral Rojestvensky's version of the firing upon the British fishermen. RoJestvensky has communicated direct to the Emperor, but at 1130 o clock to night the Admiralty announced that it had not yet received a report. At the same hour the Foreign Office issued a statement expressing the regrets of the Government for the deplorable in cident, but explaining that no formal ac tion is possible until Admiral Bojestvena kys official report of the affair has been received. -While no formal action has been taken the deepest regret Is expressed in all quarters, and the purpose of the Govem men to make amends, if RoJestvensky shall be found to have been In fault, has been proclaimed in enr Government de partment. CZAR. IS GKEATXY OBJEYEDj LAMSDOKKK EXPRESSES SORROW. Emperor Nicholas himself was greatly grieved when he heard tho news, whllo be was Inspecting the cruiser Oleg at Cronstadt this afternoon, and Foreign Minister LamsdorS expressed" to n?ii- DBTBtfXP - j. SITUATION MORE DIFFICULT. Mirsky, a cousin of the new Russian Min ister of the Interior, and second secretary of the embassy, arrived, he had hard work "getting In. Count Benkendorff had telephoned him to come to the embassy to write a long- cipher message to St. Petersburg, describing to-night's hostile demonstration. In reply ,to a request for some state meat to the Associated Press the Ambas sador sent word that he could say noth ing, but it was gathered that he had cent a dispatch to St. Petersburg which may add to the existing delicacy of the situa tion. Prince SvIatopolk-MIrlcy said: "The attack on the trawlers was obvi ously either an act of war cr a great mis take. No sensible man can now think It was an act of war. and. therefore, it was a mistake: and when you have made a mistake all you can do is to apologise and pay for it. Neither country concerned wants to go to war with the other. "It is annoying to our diplomatic rela tions with Great Britain; but it is quite different from the sinking of the Maine. Incidental mistakes, however much they may be deplored, do not create wars be tween great Powers, unless those Powers have some ulterior reasons for going to war. Neither the trawler nor to-night's affair is likely to produce a clash be tween two Powers who have every rea son, from a selfish point of view, to pro serve peace between themselves." sador Hardlnge his deepest personal re grets. The Russian embassy at London has also been directed to convey similar expres sions to the? Government of Great Britain. It Is felt that this Is all that can possibly do done pending- tho receipt of Admiral Rojestvensky's statement. That a horrible blunder has been com mitted Is recognized and deplored every where, and nowhere has an attempt been made to justify tho firing upon innocent fishermen. It Is felt that RoJestvensky Is too good a man and officer to be summarily con demned. It is agreed that he Is entitled to a hearing, but even the Admiralty regret fully admits that it is at a loss to under stand what explanation could Justify such an apparently cold-blooded act as the af fair Is made to appear by foreign reports. ADMIRALTY HAD REASOX TO EXPECT AX ATTACK. It developed during- the day that the Admiralty had strons reason to believe that an attempt would be made against the squadron during Its passage through the Great Belt or the English Channel. So specific was the Information that even the present crisis has not diverted attention from the possibility of such an attack yet .occurring: The failure of the steam trawlers with CoBttaeeal Face Im, tr t TO-DAY'8 PROGRAMMES AT THE WORLD'S FAIR. XEBRASKA, T. M. C. A T. W. C. A. AJTD NVTIOXAL CREJUf- ERY MEX'S DAT. e SPECIAL EVESTS. MORNING, ids rn.ta.ta tM p. m. Ferris Wluel i1ts trte tickets to sea lUnnuiuiUoa tonlsht. -00 Poultry. Plxeon and Ptt Stock Show. IJve-stock Etlon. Slstrltmtlon at Nttruks Say baa's. Kebruks Section. Palace ez Acrtciu ture. Sesalon National Creamery Battarotaken Association. Palace of Agriculture. Goa.nl mount. Sewanee Grammar ScoceL Administration acadrassjo. Opening day. Sec Saow. XlTe-Etock Sta tion- 10:CQ Opening Rsslon. TTansxnissufSippt Cco- 11:00 Governor Mlcker PT respects to PreBV SFC33. Xlli OI lHIKTCSBCB. aem francis, Aaminutrsiion ecu Association Day exercises. JUssourl , bulldms; ourlBulId- Sesslon Jteltgto-SclcsUEa XBstitnttt Cen tres! Ball. UrtO Nebraska Say Isschecu. East Btstanraat PaTlUon. AFTERNOON-. 119 Association Dsy luncheon. New Tor Stata cnlldlnx. S -M Association Say reception. Missouri bnXlo Nebraska Say exercises. Festival HaU. J-OO Class In draAtlcx. Carondslet School. Pat aro of Education. IrtO Nebraska Dar reception. Nebraska Sec tion, palace of AsricuUure. (special movln? plctnro exhlottlen. Ne Brasia section, palace of Axrlculture. I.-C0-Recital. Kansas atr Casino. EVENING. 7.3) American and Loan Section. False of Art. nr.r T:4 Display of nremrks. uiicn. Stadium. i.-ooi. it c a. Bay reception. n. X. Jt C A. Pavilion. REGULAR EVESTS. WOENECa. i I.0O Grounds open. Troop drlU, United States Marine, Plaxa Orleans. 130 Feedlnr birds and same, ICssosrI out- door exhibit. IJOa. m. to p. m Ferris -Wheel runs err . !ar best dayllfht view of Exposition. 1:59 a. m. to 730 p. ns. Free snides Ism ta- tloos within Jerusalem Try 10 solastes :00 Exhibit palaces open until saaset. Guard mount. Scouts. Philippines. Guard mount, Qntabalarr. Pnllinptan. Feeding- beaTtnu Palace of Torsetry. Fish) Tlsayaa daaa. Model School, TMllpptaasV Guard mount. Constabulary. PaUtsputaa. Foreign buildings open. Feeding seals, tsorosmaat TsasatlM Pa' vlllon. Queen's Jubilee presents en view. Cm- Bsllosrapa dsmosstratloaa; Heal Corp. areas nuuouis 130 woiHni. u fhriinfimt bullfllBf. m. to 11:30 p. m. Creation, ess the PIfca open, ccnuauoas perronnaTw. . 10.-08 Hsnbaclr- cpen. Conttiruoa uunnur la-JO-Uorrote, Nesrlto and Hon daaa. Moesl Vlsayan Theatar open, PWJlpptoea UrOO Demonstration, modal dry dock. Gorans. meat buildlor. Prill, awacnait cans, Oorenrmit Effi. form BvmiaL P&UfMrtn-. vumprosea air en 1 1 rag, mace or scnas sDrvased anA srt.ibiwv: Literuy-msslo protramma, Xallas School bulldlaei Classes of btmd and deaXTeast aave M aea of Education. . . . wireless telegraph demonstration. RfBsu Corps, podium, aerarament bnllotnc KJsdersarten classes. Xodai Playgrouaa. Cascade In operation. Lastem-alula exhibition. Interior Desert u ment. Government buUdsue. . U.-09-Mllklnc and feeding cows la dairy tsac. Dairy Barn. A5TERNOON. 1: Boer -War. three famous battles. 1:00 Utertrr flan wnrir TRrffsui Softool trtdar. ISO Classes of blind and deaf, cast save. Pal ace of Education. Honrt-r Tninr tMt Ptltm of nroraitlon. Drill. United States LltfsaTeraT lak north of Palace o' Aarlcultur. 1.-00 Lantern-slide exhibit. Bureau of Chemls- trty. Ooramm-nt bcUldlmc .. Cascades In ooaratioir tea. 4 JO. Oo and sss-Battla of Santlage. Iiaral Show, west end of tha Put: X:C9 Ktndenrartsn classes. Model PlarsTtmnd. Hellocrash demonstrations, Slsjnal Corps, rjadlnm. flarinusiBt Imlldlar. Radium exhibit. Interior Department. Go eminent butldlmc. Feedlnc of birds. Ooietauient Bird Can. Spear-throwing contest, Ixurotte YlUac. Philippine. Demonstration floatte drr dock; Navy Deprtmenu GoTernment bnlMlnsr. 1 9 Boer War. three famous battle. 339 Dress parade. TJnlted States Slarinea. Plaxa St. Louis. 4-eO Vlrelesa telegraph demonstrations. tUiraaX Corps, podium. Government bulldlur. Drill. United States Hospital Corps. Cama near Parade Entrance. 4:!J-Feedlnr birds and came. Uutsourl outdoor exhibit. Drill seacoast cuns. Government Bin 4. 0 Parade. Unlt-d btttes Marine and 11a- rtnelBand. Plaza St. Louis. S:00 Cascades In oneraUon. EVENING. tM p. ra. to 10 39 p m. FerrI Whel. Bt place to new UluminaUoss and fireworks. f-fiO Flax salute and dress parade. Indian School. Old Irtdlsn sport and pastimes. Plaxa Indian School. "M Jltlklnf and feeduuc cow la dalrr teat. Dalrr Barna. TSO Boer war. tare famous tattles. 7:tt-IllumIhaUon cf arcunda and bolldlnxs J 33 Cascades In. operation. 3ICSIC EVENTS. MORNING. 130 Government Indian Band. Indian School. Twenty-fourth United States Infantry Band. Government Hltt Orran recital. Iowa bulldinc. tVell'a Band. Canicress UalL 20.30Ortran recital. French section. Palace ef Ltberal Art? 11-00 Constabulary Band. Philippines. United states Marine Band. Govemmeat Guildlns. Weil s BanJ. Jerusalem Grove. tlO-Oraan recital. W. A Sabln of San Fran cisco. FesUra RalL AFTERNOON. USD Oovemment Indian Band. Indian School. Twenty-fourth United State Infantry Band, Government Hilt J. CO Vocal concert. Missouri bulldinc Concert. Orerm bulldlur Mexican Band. Plaza St. Louis. Orchestra. Temole of Fraternity. n-Muslcaie New Tork bonding. J:CO United States Marine Sand, Goverameat BuildIna-. . . . Well's Band. Cascade Gardens. Orchestra concert. Missouri building. Concert. Illinois section. Palace of Api culture. Concert. Texas bulldlcat, Orxan red fat New Tnrk buIManr. 230-Muslca!. Texas bulldlnr 4 SO Vocal concert. Missouri bnildlasT. Onran recital. Iowa bulldinc Scouts' Band. Philippines. Sons recital. Indiana bulldtnx. 430 Symphony concert. ExpcslUon Orchestra, Fesuval Ball. EVENING. (-00 Berlin Band. Tyrolean Alps. Mexican Band. Plaxa St. Louis. cit nnntabularv Ban Philippines. ?J0 tVeira Band, Stadium. Ftaaium. . Organ recital. 11. T. ven tomi ez Header. son. Kr.. Festival Halt 1-3V-Berlin Band. Tyrolean Alps. ! 4 ROJESTYEXSKT WARXSj 4 FLEET, IT IS REPORTED, of EXEsrr nr chaxxel. Paris, Oct. 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